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Judges honored for service, education

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Numerous judges were honored this year for their service to the community and commitment to higher education in 2010.

The Indiana Judicial Center, Indiana Supreme Court, and judges from around the state recognized nine judges for their 24 years of service on the bench during this year’s annual judicial conference. Those judges are: Judge Mary Beth Bonaventura, Lake Superior Court; Senior Judge Scott Bowers; Judge Dean A. Colvin, Marshall Superior Court 2; Justice Brent Dickson, Indiana Supreme Court; Judge Thomas Fisher, Indiana Tax Court; Senior Judge Steven Fleece; Judge Gregory Gillis, Lake Superior Court; Judge Daniel Molter, Newton Superior Court; and Judge Charles O’Connor, Shelby Circuit Court.

The Indiana Judicial Center also honored Steuben Circuit Judge Allen Wheat and Indiana Public Broadcasting’s Marianne Holland for their contribution to public information and education. Judge Wheat produced a video for teens on what happens in court as a result of a drunk-driving arrest. Holland was recognized for her reporting on the State of the Judiciary and the Judicial Nominating Commission process for selecting the new Supreme Court justice.

Twenty-two judges also completed Indiana Judicial College Certificates, which include judicial education in legal ability, judicial responsibility, and personal growth and development. A complete list of graduates can be found on the court’s website.

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  1. Being on this journey from the beginning has convinced me the justice system really doesn't care about the welfare of the child. The trial court judge knew the child belonged with the mother. The father having total disregard for the rules of the court. Not only did this cost the mother and child valuable time together but thousands in legal fees. When the child was with the father the mother paid her child support. When the child was finally with the right parent somehow the father got away without having to pay one penny of child support. He had to be in control. Since he withheld all information regarding the child's welfare he put her in harms way. Mother took the child to the doctor when she got sick and was totally embarrassed she knew nothing regarding the medical information especially the allergies, The mother texted the father (from the doctors office) and he replied call his attorney. To me this doesn't seem like a concerned father. Seeing the child upset when she had to go back to the father. What upset me the most was finding out the child sleeps with him. Sometimes in the nude. Maybe I don't understand all the rules of the law but I thought this was also morally wrong. A concerned parent would allow the child to finish the school year. Say goodbye to her friends. It saddens me to know the child will not have contact with the sisters, aunts, uncles and the 87 year old grandfather. He didn't allow it before. Only the mother is allowed to talk to the child. I don't think now will be any different. I hope the decision the courts made would've been the same one if this was a member of their family. Someday this child will end up in therapy if allowed to remain with the father.

  2. Ok attorney Straw ... if that be a good idea ... And I am not saying it is ... but if it were ... would that be ripe prior to her suffering an embarrassing remand from the Seventh? Seems more than a tad premature here soldier. One putting on the armor should not boast liked one taking it off.

  3. The judge thinks that she is so cute to deny jurisdiction, but without jurisdiction, she loses her immunity. She did not give me any due process hearing or any discovery, like the Middlesex case provided for that lawyer. Because she has refused to protect me and she has no immunity because she rejected jurisdiction, I am now suing her in her district.

  4. Sam Bradbury was never a resident of Lafayette he lived in rural Tippecanoe County, Thats an error.

  5. Sam Bradbury was never a resident of Lafayette he lived in rural Tippecanoe County, Thats an error.

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